YIELD CURVE GENERATION


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1 1 YIELD CURVE GENERATION Dr Philip Symes
2 Agenda 2 I. INTRODUCTION II. YIELD CURVES III. TYPES OF YIELD CURVES IV. USES OF YIELD CURVES V. YIELD TO MATURITY VI. BOND PRICING & VALUATION
3 Introduction 3 A yield curve is a graphical depiction of the relationship between the yield on a class of Securities for different maturities. Rate (%) Overnight Rate Time 10 Year Bond
4 Introduction 4 Types of yield curves (hypothetical): Normal Inverted YTM YTM Maturity Maturity YTM Humped YTM Flat Maturity Maturity
5 Yield Curves 5 Theories Explaining Shapes of Yield Curves: Liquidity Preference Investors prefer liquidity upward sloping yield curve Pure Expections Theory Term structure reflects market s current expectation of future rates Market Segmentation Theory Shape is determined by supply of and demand for securities within each maturity sector Shape of the yield curve is best explained by a combination of the three aforementioned theories.
6 Yield Curves 6 External Factors Affecting Yield Curves: Central Bank Policy Inflation Concerns Liquidity Desires Supply/Demand Conditions.
7 Types of Yield Curves 7 Coupon Bearing Yield Curves: The coupon bearing yield curve is derived from observable market bond yields at various terms to maturity. The yield to maturity of coupon bearing Government bonds of various maturities are normally used to construct the coupon bearing yield curve.
8 Types of Yield Curves 8 Zero Coupon Rate: The zero coupon rate gives the annualised interest rate receivable on a deposit starting immediately where the interest is payable at the maturity date. It can be used to calculate the amount that should be placed on deposit now to produce a fixed amount in time, i.e. to calculate the net present value of a single cashflow. It will be higher than the annualised coupon rate on tenors over one year to compensate investors for not receiving any cashflows before maturity.
9 Types of Yield Curves 9 Forward Rate Curve: The forward interest rate is the interest implied (using arbitrage theory) by the zero coupon rates for periods of time in the future. An example of a forward rate is the interest rate for a deposit starting in 3 months time for a period of 3 months. Zero Coupon Rate Yield for deposit to t Yield for deposit to tp tp t { p Term to Maturity
10 Types of Yield Curves 10 Forward Rate Example: What is the forward rate for a 3 month deposit starting in 9 months and maturing in 12 months given the following yield curve? Period Zero Coupon Rate Months %
11 Types of Yield Curves 11 Forward Rate Example (cont.): Return on a 12 month deposit = 100 x ( %) Return on a 9 month deposit followed by a 3 month deposit = 100 x ((1 + (8.30% x 274))x (1 + (r% x 91))) Where r = forward rate for a 3 month deposit starting in 9 months. r ={( (1+(0.085*365/365)) )1}*(365/91) (1+(0.083*274/365)) = 8.568% This shows how the marginal forward rate has to rise above the one year rate so that the rate over the first 9 months is raised sufficiently to average 8.5% over a 12 month period.
12 Uses of Yield Curves 12 The Importance of Yield Curves: Swap valuation requires derivation of the zero coupon yield curve and forward rates. Zero coupon rates are used to calculate discount factors while forward rates are used to forecast the floating payments of the swap. All three yield curves have an upward sloping shape derived from observable market information. Rate Forward rate Zerocoupon yield Couponbearing bond yield Maturity
13 Uses of Yield Curves 13 Separate yield curves exist for: Interbank lending/borrowing rates Yields on government bills/notes/bonds Eurocommercial paper/notes/bonds Swaps (Government Bond yield plus a swap spread or swap rates) These reflect the different credit standing and tenor of various borrowers. Future prices LIBOR rates (annual + actual/360) Bond yields (semiannual + 30/360) Swap rates Yield curve generator Zerocoupon yield curve (annual + actual /actual basis)
14 Uses of Yield Curves 14 Period yrs Sources Interest rate swaps usually use the swaps yield curve. The inputs to swaps yield curves come from different sources. 01 Interbank deposit rates (LIBOR, BA s, etc.) Interest rate future prices (Dollars, Sterling, French Franc and ECUs) 13 Interest rate futures FRA quotes Indicative swap rates Government bond yields plus a (quoted) swap spread 310 Indicative swap rates Government bond yields plus a swap spread Direct telephone quotes of swap rates Government bond yields plus a swap spread
15 Uses of Yield Curves 15 To derive the zero coupon yield curve the various inputs (BA s, bond, yields, futures, swap spreads) are utilised. To calculate the various yield curves (forward rate, zero coupon) we must know: the basis of the various inputs (zero coupon, coupon bearing) compounding frequency (annual, continuous) day count convention (A/360, A/365) Once we know whether a various input is a zero coupon, bond yield or forward rate one can construct the zero coupon yield curve by using a variety of formulas.
16 Uses of Yield Curves 16 A futures contract that matures in 3 months A 3 month futures contract is a contract on a 3 month deposit starting in 3 months time Forward rate A 2 year Government of Canada Bond yield Coupon bearing A 5 year swap spread quoted by a broker Coupon bearing A 612 FRA Forward rate A 12 month BA deposit rate Zero coupon A 1 year swap rate quote Coupon bearing
17 Uses of Yield Curves 17 In deriving yield curves it is also very important to be able to convert between different coupon bearing rates. Rates can be quoted as: continuously compounded Annualised Semiannual Quarterly simple interest Rates can also be quoted on different day count conventions: Actual/360 actual/365 actual/actual 30/360
18 Uses of Yield Curves 18 Example: Take a 2year Government of Canada semiannual bond yield of 8%: Annualised: (1 + r / 2 ) 2 1 = 8.16% Simple Interest: Continously Compounded: [(1 + r / 2 ) 4 1] = 8.493% 2 2 ln (1 + r / 2 ) = 7.844% remember the inverse of Ln(x) is e x If the annual yield is 8.16% on an actual/365 basis, what is it on an actual/360 basis? 8.16% x 360/365 = 8.048%
19 Uses of Yield Curves 19 Examples: 5year Government of Canada semi annual yield is 10%. What is the quarterly compounded rate? Annual Yield = (1 + 10% / 2 ) 2 1 = 10.25% quarterly compounded 4[(1.1025) ] = 9.878% or 4[( / 2 ) 0.5 1] = 9.878% A continous compounded interest rate is 20%, what is the equivalent weekly interest rate? 52 (e 0.2/52 1) = % Annual yield on a bond is 50%, what is the continously compounded yield? ln ( ) = %
20 Yield to Maturity 20 Yield to Maturity: In constructing a yield curve one of the inputs used is the yield to maturity of various Government bonds. The yield to maturity of a bond is equivalent to its internal rate of return. It represents the notional rate of interest at which all cash flows receivable during the life of the bond should be discounted to give the market value of the bond. It assumes a flat yield curve.
21 Yield to Maturity 21 Credit Spreads Counterparties with different credit standing and different tenors of debt will show different yields to maturity as a result. YTM B BB BBB A AA AAA Govt. of Canada Maturity (in years)
22 Yield to Maturity 22 A bond with a price of par ($100) and an annual coupon of 8% has a yield to maturity of 8%. If the bond price was $110 then the yield to maturity would be less than 8%. In simple terms the investment of $110 is yielding $8 in value per year. Therefore its yield as a percentage of the investment is less than 8%. Bond Price Bond yield/interest rates
23 Yield to Maturity 23 Calculation of YieldtoMaturity: Bond Price = C + C C (1+Y) 1 (1+Y) 2 (1+Y) n where, C = Coupon (annual) Y = Yield to maturity To calculate the yield to maturity of a bond requires an iterative process i.e., trial and error.
24 Yield to Maturity 24 A three year bond, paying an annual coupon of 10% has a price of $110. What is the yield to maturity? Try 5%, = (1.05) 2 (1.05) 3 Try 6%, = (1.06) 2 (1.06) 3 Actually it is 6.242% = ( ) 2 ( ) 3
25 Bond Yields & Values 25 Bond Yields: Why do we need to know yields on bonds? We use them to calculate zero coupon interest rates and therefore the yield curve. A 3 year bond with a coupon of 10% and a price of $110 is the same as a 3 year bond with a coupon of 6.242% and a price $100. The yield to maturity gives us the equivalent annually compounded coupon of an investment of $100. We can use this to construct our yield curve.
26 Bond Yields & Values 26 Bond Valuation: The mathematics of bond valuation are also very important in deriving a yield curve. A bond is just a series of cash flows (coupon and principal). The value of the bond is the discounted value of each cash flow. As we have seen by discounting each cash flow at the yield to maturity gives us the bond value. We can also value a bond by discounting each cash flow using the zero coupon interest rate equivalent to each cash flow s maturity.
27 Bond Yields & Values 27 Example: Bond Maturity = 3 years Coupon = 10% annually Zero Coupon Rates End of Year 1 7% 2 9% 3 11% Bond Value = = (1.07) (1.09) 2 (1.11) 3
28 Bond Yields & Values 28 Derivation of a Yield Curve: Using bond yields and BA deposit rates we are going to derive a zerocoupon yield curve. The zero coupon yield curve can then be used to calculate forward rates and discount factors which will then be used to value a swap. As we have already seen the inputs are used by valuation models such as Oberon to calculate a zero coupon yield curve. Future prices LIBOR rates (annual + actual/360) Bond yields (semiannual + A/365) Yield curve generator Zerocoupon yield curve (annual + actual /365 basis) Swap rates
29 Bond Yields & Values 29 Example: The inputs are: BA Deposit Rates (A/360) 1 month 5.346% 3 months 5.395% 6 months 5.494% 9 months 5.573% 12 months 5.622% Bond Yields plus swap spreads (semiannual, A/365) Bond Yield Swap Spread Addin 2 year 5.86% 0.04% 5.9 % 3 year 6.13% 0.04% 6.17% 4 year 6.34% 0.06% 6.40% 5 year 6.54% 0.10% 6.64%
30 Bond Yields & Values Conversion of SemiAnnual Yields to Annual and A/360 to A/365 The bond yields and swap spreads are quoted on a semiannual basis. The initial step (for simplicity) is to convert these to an annual yield as follows: 2 year rate ( ( = 5.987% 1 2 The BA deposit rates are quoted as A/360, therefore they need converting to A/365 1 month rate 5.346% x 365 / 360 = 5.42% Converted Rates: Bond Yields and Swap Spreads 2 year 5.987% 3 year 6.265% 4 year 6.502% 5 year 6.75% BA Deposit Rates 1 month 5.42% 3 months 5.47% 6 months 5.57% 9 months 5.65% 12 months 5.70% 30
31 Bond Yields & Values 31 BootStrap Technique The BA deposit rates are now in zero coupon format and on an A/365 basis. No further calculation is required. Beyond 12 months we have coupon bearing yields on an annual A/365 basis. The method we use to calculate zero coupon rates beyond one year is called the bootstrap technique. It is similar to the method we used to value a bond. As you remember the formula for valuing a bond was: Price = C + C C + P 1 + r 1 (1+r 2 ) 2 (1+r n ) n where, C = Coupon r = Zero coupon rate at each maturity P = Principal
32 Bond Yields & Values 32 We also know that the bond yield is the coupon which returns a price for the bond of $100 (par). We can now use this formula to calculate zero coupon rates beyond one year. 2 year point Coupon = 5.987% = 100 Price = $100 (1+r 1 ) (1+r 2 ) = 100 ( ) (1+r 2 ) 2 rearranging formula, = (1+r 2 ) 2 = (1+r 2 ) r 2 = ( ^ 0.5) 1 r 2 = 5.995%
33 Bond Yields & Values 33 The same technique applies to 3, 4 and 5 years. Our zero coupon yield curve (A/365 is as follows: 1 month 5.42% 3 months 5.47% 6 months 5.59% 9 months 5.65% 12 months 5.70% 2 year 6.00% 3 years 6.29% 4 years 6.55% 5 years 6.82%
34 Bond Yields & Values 34 More Advanced Techniques: The zerocoupon rates we have calculated are for specific dates. If we required a rate between two points the easiest method is to linearly interpolate. Yield curve generators such as Oberon have more advanced methods of interpolation between rates and calculating yield curves. Loglinear interpolation and Cubic Spline : These introduce a curve between two points rather than a straight line. Cubic Spline Linear d 1 d x d 2
35 Bond Yields & Values 35 Which Instruments to Use Depends on the Curve Being Constructed Most liquid instruments indicates real market probably most usable as hedges Relevant credit rating/index type LIBOR based instruments Government based instruments Quoted IR Products Cash (Libor or BA loans and deposits) Futures (e.g. LIFFE traded contracts) and FRA s Commercial Paper and CD s Government Stock (e.g. TBills and Gilts) Swaps (if liquid secondary markets)
36 Summary 36 Yield curves are widely used to price bonds and other interest rate products. Yield curves are graphical descriptions of the relationship between interest rate payments and maturity. There are different yield curves for coupon bonds, zero bonds and forward rate products. Yieldtomaturity is defined as the percentage return on a product if held to maturity This assumes no reinvestment risk of coupon payments. Yield curves are used for comparing the price payoff of different products I.e. for pricing products at different maturities. Different methods exist for interpolating yield curves to price products.
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